Chick-fil-A customer identified as 'Ugly Sweater' by cashier, take-out ticket shows: 'I wasn't offended'

This guy just wanted some nuggets, not fashion advice.

A Chick-fil-A customer in Arizona was accidentally handed a take-out ticket identifying him as the customer wearing the “ugly sweater.” Amused by the comment, he shared a photo of the ticket to social media, unaware of the reaction it was going to get.

Daniel Graham was amused to see that a Chick-fil-A worker had described him as "ugly sweater."

Daniel Graham was amused to see that a Chick-fil-A worker had described him as "ugly sweater." (Twitter/Zin_Zaddy)

Daniel Graham, a musician who performs under the name Zinfandel Zaddy, posted the pictures to his Twitter account. One of the photos shows the take-out ticket, which reveals that Graham ordered a 30-count order of Chick-fil-A nuggets and a large side of fries.

Under his name, a description was added reading “ugly sweater.”

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“It was not my pleasure to eat Chick-fil-A today," Graham jokingly captioned the photo. After posting the initial tweet, he also added, “I’m not mad but I am sad and I will take reparations in free chicken sandwiches.”

Graham says that he found the situation amusing and that he doesn't think the cashier should've lost their job.

Graham says that he found the situation amusing and that he doesn't think the cashier should've lost their job. (Twitter/Zin_Zaddy)

Graham confirmed to Fox News that he “wasn’t offended in the least” and that he found “the situation funny.” He also posted a clarification on Twitter, explaining that the ticket wasn’t a receipt, but “a takeout ticket they use to identify the customer” and that it was given to him by accident.

Unfortunately, it seems that management at Chick-fil-A wasn’t laughing.

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Graham spoke with Fox News, saying that the cashier who had served him had been fired from his job.

“I felt very bad because, like I said, that was never my intention,” he said. “I called the manager of the store and talked to them asking for them to please reconsider, and explained that again, I wasn't offended in any way, I thought it was cute and fun and I had the idea to make a tweet about it, but at no point was there malicious intent. They offered me some free stuff but I told them I would rather the cashier get to keep his job than me get free stuff. The manager I spoke to was very vague and I feel like me saying that didn't even really make a difference, though I wish it had.”

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Fox News reached out to Chick-fil-A, but the company did not immediately respond.